On Our Stages...
Get to Know Us...
441 Old Laurel Road - Georgetown, Delaware     /     Mailing Address: P O Box 96, Georgetown DE 19947     /     Office Phone: 302-856-3460
Dawn Conaway, PPP Executive Administrator     /     TICKETLINE: 302-856-4560     /     EMAIL:  mail@possumpointplayers.org
Join us there!
PPP presents a Holiday Treat
The Trial of
Ebenezer Scrooge
written by Mark Brown
based on the classic tale by Charles Dickens

directed by Jim Hartzell

Fridays DEC 4 & DEC 11 at 7:30p
Saturdays DEC 5 & DEC 12 at 7:30p
Sundays DEC 6 & DEC 13 at 2:00p

Possum Hall / 441 Old Laurel Road / Georgetown, DE

Tickets: Adult Reserved: $18.00 - Senior/Student Reserved: $17.00
THE CAST
(In Order of Appearance)
The Bailiff (Mr. Connolly)...   Pat Erhardt
Judge Stanchfield R. Pearson...   John Marino
Solomon Rothschild...   John Zinzi
Ebenezer Scrooge...   Chuck Rafferty
Bob Cratchit...   Peter Jones
Mrs. Cratchit...   Leslie Snowdon-Jones
Fred...   Tom Trietley
Sara Wainwright...   Marsha Shull
Jacob Marley...   George Mason
Ghost of Christmas Past...   Jill Lewandowski
Fan...   Claire Fiedler
Belle / Ghost of Christmas Yet to Come...  Cat Baker
Mrs. Dilber...   Cheryl Graves
The Translator...   Anne Maloney

THE PRODUCTION TEAM
Director...   Jim Hartzell
Costumes...   Louise Hartzell
Makeup...   Gwyn Sharp
Stage Manager...   Jon Sharp
Props...   Donna Flomp
Lights...   Jim Debastiani
Sound...   Michael Phillips
 
ABOUT THE SHOW
It's the Trial of the Century! A year after his miraculous transformation, Ebenezer Scrooge is back to his old ways and is suing Jacob Marley and the Ghosts of Christmas Past, Present and Future for breaking and entering, kidnapping, slander, pain and suffering, attempted murder and the intentional infliction of emotional distress.

The ghosts employ Solomon Rothschild, England's most charismatic, savvy, and clever barrister. Scrooge, that old penny pincher, represents himself. One by one, Bob Cratchit, Scrooge's nephew Fred, solicitor and philanthropist Sara Anne Wainwright, and the ghosts themselves take the witness stand to give their account of the night in question.


A delightful new holiday tradition.
—Talkin' Broadway

Exhilarating entertainment.
—The Orlando Sentinel

A sequel worthy of Dickens' approval.
—The Seattle Times